have been continuously distorted over the course of time. Both terms have been misinterpreted in a way that text has been replaced by work in common usage and social reforms. In reality, the two share more differences than similarities, which French literary critic and linguist Roland Gérard Barthes explains in his essay From Work to Text, from his book entitled Image-Music-Text. Barthes justifies the differences through propositions, in which he claims as ‘enunciations’ rather than argumentations.
Abstract. 1. Introduction 1.1 Research Questions 1.2 Hypothesis 1.3 Methodology 2. Theoretical Background 2.1 Style and stylistics 2.2 Stylometry 2.3 Authors 2.3.1 E.A. Poe 2.3.2 H.P. Lovecraft 2.3.3 Poe’s influence on Lovecraft 3. Method 3.1 How was the data collected 3.2 How was the data analysed 4. Results and analysis 4.1 Analysis 4.2 Results 5. Conclusion 6. References 7. Appendices 1. INTRODUCTION Horror stories have always been popular throughout our history. Perhaps it is the
The main part, in its turn, is subdivided into three sections. The first section discusses some general questions in the development of the British detective fiction: it touches upon historical and literary preconditions of the emergence of the genre, discusses Arthur Conan Doyle’s contribution to the popularization of detective literature and explains Agatha Christie’s position as the Queen of Crime. The second section is dedicated to Sherlock Holmes